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TRAVEL
October 23, 2011 | By Catharine Hamm, Los Angeles Times Travel editor
Question: Please clarify the Transportation Security Administration's limitations on volume of fluids allowed in a single container to be carried onboard in the 1-quart plastic bag, which raised the issue of 3-1-1 (3 ounces, 1-quart bag, 1 bag per person). I was in Italy and wanted to bring back a vial of Modena's famed balsamic vinegar. In Europe, volume is expressed in metric, and the smallest container I could find was 100 milliliters, which is 3.3 ounces. I chose not to bring anything back.
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BUSINESS
July 3, 1995 | GEOFF BOUCHER, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Commercial plumber Dave Fortney couldn't stand the dingy ring-around-the-brim his baseball caps would develop after a hard day's work or an outing on his boat, but he also hated the way the caps came out of the laundry limp and battered. When one of his favorite caps came out especially mangled, he decided enough was enough.
SPORTS
January 26, 2012 | Eric Sondheimer
Moisture, condensation, fog -- whatever you want to call it -- has made it impossible to peek through two windows on the door of the St. John Bosco wrestling room to see what's happening inside. Then the door opens, and a visitor is blasted with a burst of hot air as if a heater is going full throttle.  It's sauna-like conditions, and yet there's no machine producing the heat. It's coming from more than 20 shirtless, sweating wrestlers circling the room and trying to prove what Coach Omar Delgado means when he says, "Wrestling is a six-minute sprint.
NEWS
November 3, 1989 | JOANNA DENDEL
Hats by Ahadi: 733 N. La Brea Ave; 10:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday or by appointment, (213) 965-0639. Ahadi's hats follow fashion trends. This season he trims them with tassels and crusader crosses. Prices: $45-$300. The Hat Gallery: 5632 Melrose Ave.; 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, (213) 463-3163. Elizabeth Marcel's hats have turn-of-the-century crowns and distinctive antique trims. Prices: $175-$250. Imolden Grey: 2409 Main St., Santa Monica; 11:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.
NEWS
January 15, 1993 | WILLIAM KISSEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
If you think men's hats begin and end with baseball caps, think again. In the clubsand on the street, pork-pie beanies, berets, jester's hats and "Cat in the Hat" hats are edging out the ubiquitous logo-stitched baseball cap. Rave-goers are partial to the "Sleepy Soul," a foot-long knit cap with a shoestring in place of a tassel sold at a new street-fashion shop called 555 Soul. At Stussy Union, fur golf caps, two-tone beanies and the shop's own "Dr. Stuss" striped knit ski caps are bestsellers.
OPINION
October 20, 1985
If you haven't read Iacocca's word from the executive suite in The Times, it behooves you to go out and buy a copy--right now, to learn what we can do to get our senators and congressmen to put on their "American" hats instead of their other assortment of hats. ANNETTE CAVENDER Arcadia
NEWS
August 16, 1987
I had to write to say how inspired I was by the performances of Colleen Dewhurst and Farrah Fawcett in ABC's "Between Two Women." Hats off to two fine actresses. Rita Young, Saugus
NEWS
November 2, 2013 | By Ingrid Schmidt
While I was researching Hollywood hatmaker Gunner Foxx for the upcoming issue of Image magazine (which drops Dec. 1), the 29-year-old mentioned to us that he had recently been crafting custom hats for Kanye West -- many of which are destined for the rapper's 'Yeezus' tour wardrobe. According to Foxx, West in September ordered 14 of the hatmaker's one-of-a-kind, open crown, wide-brim felt hats -- including one (above, left) for which Foxx hand-burned an image of Jesus' face into the crown.
NEWS
May 22, 1992 | WILLIAM KISSEL, SPECIAL TO THE TIMES
Malcolm X caps--along with X-embroidered T-shirts, jackets, baggy shorts and jeans--became popular with teen-agers last fall. But these days, X wear is being worn by everyone from social activists to fashion addicts. Born Malcolm Little 67 years ago (Tuesday was the anniversary of his birth), he adopted the X in his early 20s while serving time for petty crimes and drug addiction. Little was a surname given to one of his forebears by a slave master.
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